Lucky animals have been crossing the border into the United States since the late 1970s.
A border crossing is an illegal entry into the country by a non-immigrant.
It’s considered a violation of the Immigration and Nationality Act and could land you in federal custody.
Lucky animals are sometimes caught on camera crossing the Rio Grande.
Lucky Animals, a nonprofit dedicated to protecting animals in the United Kingdom, has been working to stop them for years.
The organization’s founder, Simon Lees, says the animals have become so common that it’s now “a lot harder to get rid of them.”
Lucky Animals’ founder, Lewis Lees.
The group has been fighting to end the practice for years, and recently brought an international case to the Supreme Court.
In 2016, the court agreed with the group and ruled that it is illegal for non-residents to enter the United Nations.
Since then, Lucky Animals has lobbied the government and the United Nation to enforce the law against non-immigrants.
Lucky Animal crossings are not uncommon.
The border crossing process is so complex that the Border Patrol does not have an official count of the number of animals crossing illegally, according to a 2016 report by the National Border Patrol Council.
That report said the Border Service’s estimate is based on a “misguided interpretation of current law and the current practice by the Border Protection Service of crossing illegally.”
The Border Patrol is aware of the problem, but is not actively tracking them, according a spokesman for the Border Agency.
The Border Service does not conduct annual statistics on the number and location of illegal crossings.
When asked if the agency is aware that Lucky Animals is working on a plan to catch all illegal border crossing migrants, the spokesman replied, “I am not.”
He said the agency has been “very diligent” in tracking the situation, but that it “can’t get any more precise.”
It’s not just the Border Police that are involved.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) also runs the Border Crossing Information System (BCIS), which records border crossings.
According to DHS, the BIS does not provide data on how many illegal border crossings it sees, but it does provide a “virtual tally” of those crossing illegally and their number of migrants.
In a 2016 DHS report, the agency reported that “there are approximately 3,500 illegal aliens per day entering the U.S. from Mexico through the U-2.”
The BIS also notes that the average number of illegal border crosses each day is “between one and five.”
According to the Border Action Network, which advocates on behalf of the animals, the Border Cares network also reports that there are about 100,000 illegal aliens entering the country illegally each year.
The U.N. Convention on the Protection of Animals prohibits the use of “cruel, inhuman, or degrading treatment” or any “inhumane” or “unusual” treatment.
“It is against this Convention that the animals must be separated from the population, including animals who are unable to escape,” the convention reads.
“The use of any device or procedure to separate animals from their homes is prohibited.”
The organization also advocates against any form of “fenced enclosure,” where an animal is confined for its entire life and its movements are monitored.
A number of states, including Louisiana and Arizona, have passed bills to outlaw border crossings, including the Kentucky bill.
According the BCR, the number-one reason animals are crossing illegally is because they can’t find a home.
Many of the non-humans are young, sick, or pregnant, and the animals are unable or unwilling to breed.
The number of migrant animals crossing the United State’s southern border has been on the rise, with about 1,000 animals per day in 2018, according the Border Control Association.
In 2017, the U,S.
Border Patrol arrested 1,094 animal-crossers, including 39 pregnant women and 13 kittens.
It also reported that the number had grown to 5,723 last year, with 1,839 in 2018.
While some of the border crossings may be illegal, the majority of them are legal, according Animal Welfare International, which works to end animal abuse in the U